Tribeca have released their lineup for this year's festival. The lineup, as ever, is excellent
Running at 71 minutes, semi-disgraced writer-director, James Toback, has managed to add new meanings to the term, “pretentious,”, with his latest (and hopefully last) film, An Imperfect Murder aka The Private Life of a Modern Woman.
• LIKE on Facebook • FOLLOW on Twitter • FOLLOW on Instagram • SUBSCRIBE on YouTube • BUY ME A COFFEE on Ko-Fi "This place is WILD." - Me in Queens During the first week of April, Brittany and I went to New York. It was a trip planned lightyears in advanced entailing our fifth... Continue Reading →
• LIKE on Facebook • FOLLOW on Twitter • FOLLOW on Instagram • SUBSCRIBE on YouTube • BUY ME A COFFEE on Ko-Fi In the brochure of the film festival, Danny Glover is billed as the lead actor of Buckout Road – sadly he’s not. Buckout Road, however, is a wildly fun horror with comedy... Continue Reading →
• LIKE on Facebook • FOLLOW on Twitter • FOLLOW on Instagram • SUBSCRIBE on YouTube • BUY ME A COFFEE on Ko-Fi The year is 1996 and Ringo Lam, Hong Kong’s second-biggest director of its famed Heroic Bloodshed era of glory and gore, had arrived in the USA to team up with Jean-Claude Van... Continue Reading →
Released in 1981 and directed by Bruce Malmuth, Nighthawks, essentially, is a hidden gem from the days of Sylvester Stallone’s career between Rocky II and First Blood (1979-1982). Primarily set and filmed in contemporary New York, Nighthawks presents forms of terrorism, realistic action and revenge – the terrorist being Rutger Hauer’s “Wulfgar” – the third villain in this series of Obscure Movie Villains.... Continue Reading →
Portrayed by William Forsythe in Steven Seagal’s fourth film, Out for Justice (Flynn, 1991), Richie Madano is a drug-fuelled homicidal thug. Richie brutally shoots and murders Bobby Lupo in front of his family – Lupo is the long-time friend and police partner of Steven Seagal’s character, Gino Felino – this murder establishes the film’s central theme (and... Continue Reading →